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Search Results 0 to 49 of about 132 (some duplicates have been removed)
'm working with kids and with aspergers and autism and one thing that struck me is we need to be able on the flip side, so i'm now writing to kids when you are the one that has more of a thick skin, whatever you want to call it, how do you interact with kids who are more sensitive? just how do you do that? how do you recognize the signs when you're around somebody that does calibrate and has a different definition and what bothers them and what doesn't and if we can do that and i'm asking autistic kids and asperger's kids and normal kids and what are the things that trigger these things and what can we do and i want you to know what i am doing right now and i am working with boys and i finished the porn section and honest i'm doing all of it and why do girls send naked pictures and this week we're creating concrete strategies and scenarios so they can picture what to do when they are up either way against these dynamics and if we work together this way and really name it. sometimes kids with aspergers can do things that are off putting. i sat with a kid in a class that put his leg
adam would receive another diagnosis: asperger's, a form of autism that interferes with social interan. >> i want to talk a little bit about the middle school years. because isn't this when we start to hear about adam having problems that go beyond just the diagnosis of sensory integration? >> we were told around middle school... the middle school years. >> right. there was the initial diagnosis, and then the diagnosis of asperger's. >> and that goes to... social isolation, inability to communicate with others. but there's nothing, there's nothing that connects asperger's to the kind of violence we saw at... >> absolutely nothing by itself, absolutely nothing. >> family members have told us that when middle school came upon adam and the whole idea of changing classes and being in the hallways, that was too much for him. >> why? do we know why? >> the noise and the chaos disrupted him, is what we were told. >> so she moves him out of the public school system and into st. rose of lima? >> she didn't move him into parochial school right away. initially she had this special program set up
he is, especially because he has asperger's syndrome, the better the chances of his recovery. what we worry about are the kids that stop talking, the kids who withdraw, the kids who can't stop crying or the kids who are numb. it's a good sign. >> little ethan taken off a school bus, a routine he has all the time what do you say to ethan? and do you allow him out of your sight? >> it's hard to do for any parent. for the next "x" number of weeks, i would not. as part of the safety, i think it's important that a family member, preferably his mom or grand mom, go with him on the bus, and be with him as much as possible. even in class. and that the family and the psychologist and doctors attending to him, speak to the teachers, speak to the principal, speak to the bus drivers, so they have a good idea what this child has suffered, and you know, u.s. time for him to take baby steps back to normal by asking him. he's 6 years old. >> 5 years old now, about to be 6 years old tomorrow. we do know so far, he witnessed the shooting of the bus driver. we know he was in that bunker all of those day
held captive. e-than as asperger's syndrome and is bipolar. >> he complied, he did his best, and he stayed alive. reporter: e-than's mom told dr. fill that this is just the beginning. reporter: two of dr. phil's colleagues joined in the interview to give e-than's mom somed a ice and guidance to help her son move past all of this. >> the motive for dikes' rampage is still unclear. >>> catholics packed vatican city was the pope celebrates ash wednesday mass. thousands of the faithful gave pope benedict a long ovation before his last public mass before stepping down. he announced that the cop clave will convene on thursday. >>> glean green has come to represent valentine's day for the money the holiday generates. reporter: valentine's day brings out the procast nate near many people, though it is a time for love and romance. reporter: sophia, what do you think about valentine's day? >> it's good for people who have someone to share it with. grr diswhrr according to retailers, it generates some $18 preponderate 6 billion across the nation. women
haired, computer geek. he had problems. he had asperger's. he had a sensory issue where he couldn't process pain. but there were no overt acts of violence until he was 20, christmastime, 2012, and there was this descent. and that's probably the most compelling part of this. >> and alaine griffin, are these warning signs that should have been picked up by any authorities, do you think, or is he one of those that we've seen so many cases of, who slipped below the current radar? >> well, i think if you look at adam's life, you know, he started off in school. there was sort of this -- he was in and out of schools. he was in public school, parochial school for a little while, he was taken out of public school. he went to high school for two years, then he left high school at 16. he went to college for a year, went out of college, went to community college, dropped out the first semester. then he fell off the radar. i think once we had some high school officials tell us that once he fell off the radar and he was no longer sort of, you know, under the jurisdiction of the school, they wer
apparently has asperger's syndro syndrome. how is he tonight? >> reporter: he was transported to the hospital in dothan, a couple of miles down the road. witnesses say when they saw him being taken in, he was sitting upright. the ambulance that he had been riding in, the gurney was being tilted upright. that's a pretty good sign. authorities also say that he physically was fine. of course, many people will wonder mentally how he is six, seven days of that long ordeal. he is back with his family and that's the best medicine of all. >> yeah, it certainly is. we should point out just because of the age of the child, what he has been through, we are not reporting his last name out of concerns for his privacy. marty, appreciate that. >>> we want to dig deeper into what this 5-year-old boy, ethan, might have gone through in the last six days. it is hard to imagine what he went through not to mention what he witnessed during his abduction. he is 5 years old. also what played out in the negotiations and the rescue operation. joining us alabama senator who was with ethan's mother when the call came th
aspergers syndrome and a form of adhd. what happens if he doesn't get it? >> he needs to keep taking it in order to have those effects, the calming effects to reduce his hyperactivity, increase his focus, decrease his impulsivity. >> reporter: jamie howard is a child psychologist who specializes in trauma. and that would all be good in a tense hostage situation. >> we want him to be as calm as possible and not to agitate this man. >> reporter: 5-year-old ethan is reportedly watching tv in the bunker but he's also been crying for his parents who have been meeting with authorities throughout their ordeal. >> if i were talking to the parents, i'd say i know you're scared, i know you're horrified, and i know that right now you feel completely alone and it's almost overwhelming. >> reporter: every parent of a 5-year-old is thinking this poor child. >> 5-year-olds are still quite young. they sometimes have the blanket. they sometimes suck their thumbs. they really need to be tucked in at night. this is really hard for a little boy and it's really hard on his parents right now. >> reporter:
was taken to a hospital to be checked-- he suffers from asperger's syndrome and attention deficit disorder. officials are declining to release details about todays raid. but say, they decided to carry it out because the boy faced imminent danger. after dykes was seen with a gun. still no word on exactly how the gunman died. >> jacqueline: the fog is going to be returning >> jacqueline: the fog is going to be returning bec[ female announcer ] safeway presents real big deals of the week. or how to get great prices on things you need. you look around for the best deals. that's why we give you real big club card deals each week. right now best foods mayonnaise is just $2.77. so pile it on. pizza is served. digiorno pizza is just $3.88. and here's a treat. dreyer's ice cream is only $2.88. real big deals this week and every week. only at safeway. ingredients for life. growing up, we didn't have u-verse. we couldn't record four shows at the same time. in my day, you were lucky if you could record two shows. and if mom was recording her dumb show and dad was recording his dumb show then, by georg
and in seconds, ethan, a 5-year-old with asperger's was safe and dykes was dead. >> over the past 24 hours our communications with the subject deteriorated and we were certainly concerned. >> reporter: cbs news learned the fbi got concerned what they saw through a camera inserted into the bunker at some point during the standoff. dykes had grown increasingly agitated and began carrying a gun as he walked inside the bunker. commanders green lighted the raid for the rescue team ending a standoff that began last tuesday when dykes boarded a school bus full of elementary school and demanded two hostages. dykes shot and killed the bus driver and abducted ethan. the boy was taken to a local hospital shortly after the raid. relative told us he's been playing and laughing since his reunion with his mother. >> i'm a father. lot of these men and women that have been sacrificing tireless hours, they're parents as well. it's a relief for us to be able to reunite a mother with her child. >> reporter: agents believe that dykes kidnapped the little boy for attention. the 65-year-old
allowed them to pass toys, food, and medicine through a ventilation pipe. ethan is said to have asperger syndrome.>> over the past 24 hours, our communications with the suspect had deteriorated. we were certainly concerned for the safety of the child. i can tell you that i have been to the hospital. i have visited with ethan. he is doing fine. he is laughing, joking, playing, eating -- things you would expect a normal five-year-old to six-year-old young man to do. >> vigils were held each day and night for him. friends made birthday cards. it is his sixth birthday on wednesday. now there is cause for celebration. bbc news, washington.>> they were branded ireland's fallen women. from single women to victims of abuse, thousands were sent to wash away their sins in institutions run by nuns. laumandoline -- magdalene dndries, as they were called. justice may come today when an official report reveals how much successive irish governments knew about this. >> this is her life in the mag dalene laundries, as presented to the outside world -- a place where troubled girls would be cared for. some
from adhd and asperger's's syndrome and we learned that they are able to get crayons and toys and coloring books to him. and when the sheriff relayed the information, he said this. i want to thank mr. dykes for taking care of our boy. that was a direct appeal to mr. dykes, does he have television, are they trying speak to him directly. it's fair to assume they are trying to talk to him, don. >> george will be back with us at 10:00 eastern as we continue to monitor the situation. it's similar to an incident that happened nearly 40 years ago. it happened in california, when three men kidnapped a school bus full of children and their driver and buried them underground inside a moving van trailer in hopes of getting ransom money. they all survived but still feel the effects of it. >>> moving on now, in turkey today, a claim of responsibility for the attack to united states embassy. >> yesterday, in the turkish capitol, a suicide bomber blew himself up and killed a man who worked as a security guard at the embassy. a group has now said that they sent the bomber and that they are ag
he was a special needs student, that perhaps he suffered from some form of asperger's syndrome. anecdotally, folks who knew the bus driver saying charlie pullman jr. would keep the special needs children at the front of the bus so he could keep an eye on them. if that's the case, that might explain why this kid was targeted, why the gunman selected him as a hostage. perhaps all of the other children were at the back of the bus. i am told the driver had gotten that back door open before he was shot so the kids in the back of the bus it would have been easier for them to get off and this kid would have been an easier target sitting at the front of the bus if what residents are telling us is true that the special needs were kept near the driver so he could care for them. >> this is bob beckel. is there any indication this was a single bunker or was there a series of rooms in this complex? >> our reports that we have been getting is it's a single bunker and there were conflicting reports about the dimensions. we heard 6 by 8 feet and then we heard reports it was slightly larger tha
speaking, though, what you know of 5-year-olds and aparentally he has aspergers, what are he and his family looking at in terms of recovery? >> it will be hugely variable. think about the whole process. this poor child started with the trauma of seeing this bus driver shot and killed. then being kidnapped, pulled away from his regular routine. a typical 5-year-old child would find this frightening. a child with aspergers, which is a form of autism, where kids often have a certain rigid quality to how they expect to do things, having difficulties with unfamiliar environments, unfamiliar people, and put exactly into that type of placement where they already have a routine level of anxiety when things don't go the way they want and put into a situation like he has, you know, it's very hard to tell how he's going to do. on the one hand, he might get right back to his routine and do absolutely fine. but on the other hand, you know, the anxieties, the trauma, what we call an acute stress disorder even post traumatic stress symptoms, as we just described, can occur. what's really important is, fir
, you and i talked about asperger's syndrome and it was thought to be a mental illness and one associated with violence. neither one of those things were true, yet that was the prevailing theory for a long time. it's very hard to draw these two things together, but unfortunately, the stigma seems to last for a long time. >> i talked to so many parents who tried to get help for their children before they resort to violence, and they can't get help. >> it's shocking. we always say as physicians, if you recognize these symptoms in your children or in a family member, why didn't you get them help? what did you do about it? the reality is, a lot of them tried. they even take their children to the hospital, sometimes forced to be in a situation where they get their child taken home or they essentially criminalize the child. >> dan, where do you see this? >> it's very important we do what we can to identify the specific mental illnesses that do have a predisposition to violence. you hear conversations about severe depression, about schizophrenia. at the same time, identifying those, w
these people are no different. having asperger's is no different than being left handed. >> which is if it is practiced consistently and effectively is fantastic. the problem is, the budget cuts are a big, big issue. as a parent with two kids who at various points needed assistance, the availability of therapy was much greater several years ago. in every state, it has really come down a lot. with the way we talk about mental illness tends to be, as you said, a very broad umbrella. i'm loathed to talk about adam lanza or sort of speculate on his condition, because there is no way and his mother can't speak to his history now, but i do think it's very important when you are dealing with mental illness to not use the word mental illness repeatedly when you're talking about kids with asburgers or the autism spectrum. that becomes stigmatizing and a big part of the education process in this country. >> when we talk -- also on that note, as maggie mentions, as far as newtown, the n.i.h. reports less than 5% of violent crimes are committed by individuals with mental illness, but there is
. >> josh, there has been a lot of talk that he may have had asperg aspergers. you also write about another condition, sensory disorder. is it widely accepted in the medical community? >> not widely embraced in terms of a diagnosis, but it manifests itself in difficulty managing sight, sound, smells, noise, pain. >> you write that he did not like to be touched. >> right. that was a theme all through his life, as early as when he used to tag along at his brother's cub scout meetings. nancy lanza told the cub scout master, don't touch him. don't casually touch him. he doesn't like it. he recoils. >> in just a few seconds left, it's obvious how much reporting went into this and how ridiculously you looked into this situation. do you come away ultimately unsatisfied? i don't know that we get the answer why. >> you know, that's just it. are we ever really going to know the why? there may be two people that know that answer, nanci and adam, and they're not here to tell us. >> it's an excellent piece of reporting. i know front line also has the documentary. thank you both for being here. frontline
may have aspergers. what should we be telling jimmy lee dydes about that little boy? >> the response to that of the negotiators and we still have a chance here. i think reremind him he is just a little boy and does have a condition that causes him to be anxious normally and this situation is certainly exacerbated the fact that he is even more anxious and his medication is important and you are now his protector and we want to see him and you come out safely together. >> sergeant joe, i have a 14-year-old son and the thought of my 14-year-old son in this situation really is heartbreaking. it is scary. talk to jimmy lee dykes now and tell him that this doesn't have to end badly. >> it doesn't. you know what happened in the past has happened in the past and right now as my friend just said that this boy's life and future, it they are in your hands and you have the ability to bring joy to the family in getting their baby back home and we rely on you that you will do the right thing. >> danny, give us a sense of you have done this before, right? >> yes, a few times. >> give us a sense of
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 132 (some duplicates have been removed)

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